
Definition of Tesseral
1. a. Of, pertaining to, or containing, tesseræ.
Definition of Tesseral
1. Adjective. Of, or pertaining to, tessarae. ¹
2. Adjective. isometric. ¹
3. Adjective. (mathematics) Describing number systems, algebras, and algorithms over labeled hierarchical subdivisions of space. ¹
¹ Source: wiktionary.com
Definition of Tesseral
1. isometric [adj]
Medical Definition of Tesseral
1.
1. Of, pertaining to, or containing, tesserae.
2.
Tesseral Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Tesseral
Literary usage of Tesseral
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Proceedings of the Cambridge Philosophical Society by Cambridge Philosophical Society (1883)
"(5) On functions of more than two variables analogous to tesseral Harmonic*.
By MJM HILL, MA [Abstract} A transformation analogous to the ordinary ..."
2. A Treatise on the Integral Calculus: With Applications, Examples, and Problems by Joseph Edwards (1922)
"tesseral and Sectorial Harmonics. Take the case of an unreal plane ... These new
Harmonics are called tesseral Harmonics of degree n and order s. ..."
3. An Elementary Treatise on Spherical Harmonics and Subjects Connected with Them by Norman Macleod Ferrers (1877)
"( C .and 8 denoting any quantities independent of 6 and </>) are called tesseral
Surface Harmonics of the degree i and order <r. ..."
4. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London by Royal Society (Great Britain) (1894)
"On certain Functions connected with tesseral Harmonics, with Applications."
By AH LEAHY, MA, late Fellow of Pembroke College, Cambridge, Professor of ..."
5. A Treatise on Electricity and Magnetism by James Clerk Maxwell (1904)
"They are all called tesseral harmonics except the last pair, ... We have next to
find the surface integral of the square of any tesseral harmonic taken over ..."
6. Vestiges of Premetric Weights and Measures Persisting in Metricsystem by Arthur Edwin Kennelly (1881)
"... tbe coefficient of any given tesseral surface harmonic in the expansion of
any arbitrary function of the position of a point on a sphere. ..."